Rachel Barkow argues that while the criminal justice system is a regulatory one, it does not incorporate the same checks on its power as other regulatory systems—to criminal justice's detriment. Read more
In the 14th annual Korematsu Lecture, Kenji Yoshino argues that the pressure to "cover" prevents members of minority groups—as well as some straight white men—from bringing their authentic selves to work. Read more
Summarizing his life’s work, the famous libertarian examines a process of ideological "retooling," and his transformation from libertarian to classical liberal. Read more
Dean Trevor Morrison analyzes restraints on presidential power in his inaugural lecture for the Eric M. and Laurie B. Roth Professorship of Law. Read more
In Class. In Court. Involved.
NYU Law’s reputation for academic excellence is grounded in the scholarship of our faculty, which routinely draws accolades from the legal academy and beyond.
Our professors are also leaders in a wide range of disciplines, actively engaged as theorists, practitioners, policymakers, and commentators. We pride ourselves on the fact that our scholars live in the real world, not in an ivory tower. They pursue matters that are before courts and regulatory agencies, testify before lawmakers, serve on commissions, and advise government entities, NGOs, and other organizations. Students reap the benefits, as faculty members draw on their research and real-world experience in the classroom.